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Andrew Thomas on Jamaree Salyer: ‘You are definitely going to see some pancakes’ in 2020

Andrew Thomas on Jamaree Salyer: ‘You are definitely going to see some pancakes’ in 2020

Andrew Thomas on Jamaree Salyer: ‘You are definitely going to see some pancakes’ in 2020

Andrew Thomas on Jamaree Salyer: ‘You are definitely going to see some pancakes’ in 2020

Want to attack every day with the latest UGA football recruiting info? That's what the Intel brings. This entry brings to DawgNation.com some interesting Intel regarding Jamaree Salyer and the gains he's made getting ready for the 2020 season.

The coronavirus has meant a disruption to most of us. Time lost. Efficiencies that were taken for granted in our careers. The new normal has been an adjustment. Not an improvement.

That's not the case with Georgia junior offensive tackle Jamaree Salyer. Salyer has used the global pandemic as a means for change.

He played last fall at 335 pounds, but Salyer now hovers around the 310-312 mark. He's noticeably quicker and more agile. Kevin Johnson, his offensive line coach at Pace Academy, has been with him throughout this transformation.

"The biggest thing now is his core," Johnson said.

When he played last fall, Salyer made his blocks but was on the ground far too much. He was picking his body up off of piles on the ground. The NFL scouts were not going to be a big fan of that.

"When I got that information, then we just transferred that information into the weight room," Johnson said.

Salyer has changed his game considerably. He is seen as the summer favorite to claim the left tackle spot for this year's Georgia team.His game was more aircraft carrier a year ago. He was seen as the backup right tackle and a key reserve for the guard spots, too.

The 2020 model Salyer now moves more like a battleship. Or a destroyer. That's what former Georgia All-American Andrew Thomas has seen during their daily workouts over the last four months.

He thinks Salyer can now play left tackle at Georgia.

"I think he already had all the intangibles to play the position well and take advantage of an opportunity there," Thomas said. "But him now being in the best shape of his life is now going to only make that transition easier for him. I'm proud of the work he's put in. I"m excited to see the work he is going to do."

The former Pace Academy standout has always had good technique. There was a time during an Atlanta Opening regional in the winter of 2017 when nobody wanted to line up against former 5-star Brenton Cox. There were no tackles jumping in to take those reps.

Salyer was already an Opening alumnus from the year before and a 5-star in the same class. So the coaches asked him to step in and see what he can do. The elite guard prospect stepped in and won at least one of the reps and stalemated another. He more than held his own in that battle back then even tough he was playing out of position.

DawgNation should see more of that in 2020.

"He's always been strong and always had good technique," Thomas said. "He understands the game really well. I think just being more nimble and understanding how to control his body a little better is going to take him to the next level."


Andrew Thomas on Jamaree Salyer: ‘You are definitely going to see some pancakes’ in 2020

A key series of events that have transformed Jamaree Salyer

The former 5-star offensive guard prospect started in The Sugar Bowl last January. The Bulldogs had a slew of turnover on their offensive line for the Baylor game. Salyer received a healthy share of playing time.

The 335-pound rising junior who started that game at right tackle was in store for a breakout 2020 season.

But that young man is gone. He might have been plenty good. Good enough to even catch some NFL Draft eyes after this fall. That would have been his third season at UGA.

That Salyer has been transformed by another cog in a series of events. His longtime friend and Pace Academy and Georgia Bulldog teammate Andrew Thomas was set to be a first-round draft pick earlier this year.

He was just that. Thomas was the No. 4 overall pick in this year's NFL Draft. It made him the highest-drafted offensive lineman in the history of the Georgia football program.

But the pandemic also offered Sayler all the time in the world to chisel out a new body for the gobs of playing time he is expected to earn this fall. He had online classes and didn't have to confine himself to the campus setting during the quarantine.

Thomas and his career flight offered the opportunity to ratchet up this moment even further. He trained to prep for the NFL Combine at Exos, a top-flight group human performance group headquartered in Arizona, and then returned to Georgia.

When he did, Thomas had daily workouts in the Atlanta area with his trainer Josh Swann. That was more top-of-the-line training. Salyer got the chance to join his buddy for those workouts. They trained together under the watchful eyes of Swann's expertise.

It can be stated it was just like Salyer was working to get ready for a rookie season in the NFL, too. Not his junior year in the SEC.

"He was with me until they started back working out at Georgia," Thomas said. "He was with me working out training and doing the workouts and the New York Giants workouts that I got from the strength staff up there. He'll be ready."

When it comes time for Salyer to train for his own NFL Draft day either one year or two years into his future, it will be like second nature. He'd been training like he was priming to go high in the draft since the late winter and early spring of 2020.

There was no workout period to fit into a busy school day. The workouts could dominate the day.

What would Thomas have said if somebody told him last fall that Salyer was going to weight right around 310 pounds heading into the summer of 2020?

"I would have bet you $500 that he wasn't going to be that low," Thomas said.

He's a different player now.

"He's a lot more nimble now than just power," Thomas said. "He's a lot more explosive power."


Andrew Thomas on Jamaree Salyer: ‘You are definitely going to see some pancakes’ in 2020

Andrew Thomas on Jamaree Salyer: What he looks like now

Thomas was asked to break down the biggest changes he has seen from Salyer up to this point.

"Jamaree is pretty athletic," Thomas said. "People don't know that but he is pretty athletic. With him losing that weight I think people are going to see that on the field a lot more. The other thing for him now is really flexibility. Everyone knows he is a big strong guy but he is getting a lot better at bending. That is what will make him a better pass protector."

Salyer was bench pressing 450-plus pounds before this spring, but he's gotten stronger there as well. Kirby Smart even pointed out on Twitter recently that he sees abs in his future.

There was a drill he did on Instagram where Salyer made a series of quick-twitch leaps up and around a high hurdle. Thomas made those jumps the way a first-round tackle would, but Salyer was able to complete his circuit, too.

"Jamaree has come a long way," Thomas said. "Knowing Jamaree from back in the day and I was surprised when I saw him do that. From training together over years and years, he's always been a very strong guy. A brute strength guy but when you talk about being fluid, that wasn't necessarily his strength. He's now definitely come a long way in that."

Salyer was given the idea to transform his body from Smart and New Georgia offensive line coach Matt Luke to play tackle for the 2020 season. It goes without saying that nobody expected him to execute that plan to the degree that he has.

"We just had to transform his body and his mindset," Pace Academy offensive line coach Kevin Johnson said. "It goes with being disciplined at the table, working countlessly with the long hours and the small stuff like flexibility. So we implemented flexibility drills and exercises three days a week into his workouts."

The starting point was right at 335 pounds. That was when Thomas came back from the NFL Combine in February in Indianapolis.

"The light went off in is own head from there," Johnsons said. "Jamaree started practicing more and doing more and more things on his own from there for himself to get better, lose the weight and really get in shape."

There were a couple of times that Salyer had to excuse himself from the gym in that process. It was all part of the work he was putting in.

"He had to go outside," Johnson said. "That was good, though. It just showed how hard he was willing to work. He saw where he was and now where he is I am so proud of the kid."

Did you know the weekly DawgNation.com "Before the Hedges" program is now available as an Apple podcast? Click to check it out and download.

Jamaree Salyer: The changes he made to drop to 310 pounds

Johnson said Salyer told him that his regimen of the last three months has left him prepared for summer workouts back in Athens.

"If most of your weight is in your stomach then your stomach weight pulls on your back and your back and that weights is what pull you down to the ground," Johnson said. "That was the key here for Jamaree."

Check out these workout videos.

Salyer now has a totally different body than the player who was once the highest-rated offensive guard prospect in approximately a generation.When Salyer was at the U.S. Army All-American Game in January of 2018, he weighed in at 366 pounds.

He doesn't even look like the same athlete anymore. He looks like a 310-pound athlete. Fluid now means something more here than a road grader going to the water bucket to get a drink.

"It is not even his lifts anymore," Thomas said. "It is just running and jumping and his explosive movements. Things like that. You can even see it in his offensive line drills with unlocking his hips and stuff. He used to have tighter hips, but you see him doing certain drills and his kick slide now being fluid. It just shows you how he's made improvements."

This all just didn't take place thanks to some high-intensity workouts and constant next-level training of two to three hours every day. His diet has changed. Salyer eliminated the starches and sugars from his weekly nutrition plan.

He will still eat the chicken wings he loves. Or a steak when he goes out. But he's removed the break and some of the heavier pasta options. It is just more sensible eating and portion control.

"That just takes discipline and means he is committed to it," Thomas said.

The path to playing time wasn't as fast for Salyer on the Georgia line as it was Thomas. That's partly due to the fact that Georgia didn't have players like Thomas and fellow first-rounder Isaiah Wilson on the line when he enrolled at Georgia. Cade Mays was also there ahead of Salyer as he enrolled six months earlier than Salyer in the same signing class.

Salyer was rated higher than all of those guys when he came out. But had to wait for his turn as a fixture starter at UGA.

"The biggest thing is he's kept his mind right," Thomas said. "Jamaree was a very highly-recruited guy. Very talented. But he didn't get a chance to play as early as he was expecting but he hasn't changed. He has a positive mindset. He didn't complain. All he did was continue to work and I'm proud of him."

"A lot of people wouldn't be able to do that. They would get down and quit, but he knew that if he continued to work then he would get his time. His opportunity is coming soon."


Andrew Thomas on Jamaree Salyer: ‘You are definitely going to see some pancakes’ in 2020

What's the long-term position future for Jamaree Salyer?

That question above is a good question. The 2020 model Salyer would've been a good utility hybrid guard-tackle for even the stacked Georgia offensive lines of the last two seasons.

He can lock down a tackle spot for the Bulldog line this fall. But what about three or four years down the road?

That's where he height and length come into play. He's still just over the 6-foot-4 mark in height. That's at least an inch below the prototype for NFL offensive tackles.

"I think in the NFL long-term Jamaree is probably going to play guard," Thomas said. "Just because of the way he is built. That's what his athleticism and size and strength are best for. But he does possess things that allow him to play out there at tackle or to play center like he did a couple of times for us last year. I think he can play any position on the line, but I feel like his home will be guard."

Sayer and Thomas have now also been working each week with all-time great Atlanta Falcon Kynan Forney, too. Forney is now a successful trainer in the Atlanta area.

"The biggest thing for me training at EXOS and for the combine is just paying attention to your body," Thomas said. "A lot of times in college we would just go to workouts and go do whatever afterward. Not eating the right stuff. Or not getting good sleep. But when you are a professional you pay attention to all of that. Your body is your investment. We do all types of recovery and all types of stretching. Chiropractors."

"All of those things you could now take advantage of to make you a better athlete. It will be crazy to see how I would have played in college after training like that to get ready."

Thomas said he gave Salyer a few tips for this fall. He's expected to become a leader in the offensive line room for new offensive line coach Matt Luke's first full season at UGA.

"I told him to just trust your technique," Thomas said. "You get into big moments and your mind gets going and your adrenaline starts pumping. A lot of guys lose sight of what they are always taught. A key thing for me is regardless of who you are facing or what the situation is if you just revert back to what you have been practicing and training to do, then nine times out of 10 you are going to see good success with that approach."

Thomas had a few highlight clips at UGA where he was rolling some 20 yards downfield to make blocks. Or to keep climbing up past the second level.

He predicts that Salyer will generate those plays of his own now, too.

"You are definitely going to see some pancakes," Thomas said. "I don't know how many of those are going to be that far down the field but you are definitely going to see some pancakes for sure."


(the recent reads on DawgNation.com)

The post Andrew Thomas on Jamaree Salyer: You are definitely going to see some pancakes' in 2020 appeared first on DawgNation.

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Georgia Sports News

  • Every year the SEC shows once again that one of college football's most important arms races is the ability to acquire quality assistants. The energy and expertise these top lieutenants can provide can be invaluable on the field and in recruiting. With that in mind, here are the most important new faces in the league this year. 1 Todd Monken, Georgia offensive coordinator Monken is at UGA for a simple reason. His predecessor didn't get the job done. The Bulldogs offense was woeful in 2019 in the now-departed James Coley's lone season at the helm. UGA averaged just 30.8 points per game 7.1 points per game fewer than its 2018 average. Coley wasn't the only reason the offense sputtered, but few UGA fans shed tears when he didn't return. Now the pressure will be on Monken to add more punch to the offense a challenge made more difficult by the absence of spring practice due to the coronavirus lockdown. 2 Bo Pelini, LSU defensive coordinator An argument can be made that LSU's most important hire was Scott Linehan as a replacement for passing game coordinator Joe Brady who moved on to the Carolina Panthers during the offseason. Frankly, replacing Brady will be a tall task. It's unlikely LSU's offense comes close to matching the firepower Brady and quarterback Joe Burrow teamed up to provide last season. All the more reason Pelini who returns to his role as LSU defensive coordinator, a job he held from 2005-07 needs to establish a dominant unit. LSU is the reigning national champion, but defense was hardly the reason why. The Tigers were just 29th nationally in yards per play allowed last season. That number needs to improve this year. The good news is Pelini will have cornerback Derek Stingley at his disposal among the nation's best defensive players. 3 Mike Bobo, South Carolina offensive coordinator It was surprising to many that Bobo wanted to be the Gamecocks offensive coordinator after his tenure as Colorado State head coach came to an end. This is partially because some thought he might want to go back to his alma mater, UGA, and partially because some folks assume Bobo's new boss, South Carolina coach Will Muschamp is squarely on the hot seat, and therefore could result in a short-tenured employment for Bobo. For what it's worth, UGA coach Kirby Smart has denied discussing a possible role for Bobo on his staff and Bobo has said he's excited about the challenge of rebuilding the Gamecocks offense. If Bobo's previous track record is an indicator, the rest of the SEC could soon be on notice. UGA was first in the SEC with 41.3 points per game in Bobo's last season as Bulldogs offensive coordinator in 2014. South Carolina might not quite match that feat this season, but a more experienced Ryan Hilinski at quarterback and the debut of freshman running back MarShawn Lloyd should enable Bobo to provide a major offensive upgrade. 4 Chad Morris, Auburn offensive coordinator Stop me if you've heard this before, but Auburn fans are curious if head coach Gus Malzahn will finally trust an offensive coordinator enough to delegate some authority. This has been a familiar story for the Tigers. The luxury of trust has been hard to come by for many in the role Morris will occupy under Malzahn. Two previous offensive coordinators left the Tigers for what appeared to be less attractive jobs. Rhett Lashlee became UConn offensive coordinator in 2017, and the freedom to run his own offense was cited as a reason for his departure. When Chip Lindsey left for Kansas (before eventually becoming head coach at Troy), it was widely assumed a tug of war with Malzahn had played into his decision as well. Will Malzahn grant to Morris what he's seemingly denied to others? One of the reasons pointing to yes is that Malzahn and Morris are long-time friends. Another is Morris' previous success as an offensive coordinator. Morris put up big numbers at Clemson prior to becoming SMU and Arkansas head coach, and was paid handsomely for his work. He, along with Malzahn, were the two highest paid offensive coordinators in the country in 2014 with a salary of $1.3 million. Morris will make less than that at Auburn, but will have a chance to prove to be a worthy investment for the Tigers. 5 Kendal Briles and Barry Odom Arkansas offensive and defensive coordinator New Arkansas coach Sam Pittman made quite a splash with his coordinator hires, and at least briefly calmed any concerns that might exist about his lack of experience as a head coach. Briles is a former Broyles Award finalist and Odom in addition to being known for producing stout defenses also provides a dose of SEC head coaching experience to the Razorbacks staff. For all the attention new Ole Miss coach Lane Kiffin has received, and for all the talk about what Mike Leach will do at Mississippi State, the first preseason for Pittman with the Razorbacks should be a warning that it could be Pittman, and not one of the new faces in the Magnolia State, who has the best debut season. The post The 5 most important new SEC coordinators appeared first on DawgNation.
  • ATHENS The Georgia football leadership group has helped steady the Bulldogs throughout the turbulent 2020 offseason, according to offensive lineman Jamaree Salyer. 'How we meet in our leadership group, it gives us a chance to hear different perspectives,' Salyer said in a recent Zoom video interview distributed to UGA donors. 'It gives us a chance to be raw, because everybody has feelings. Everybody has things they want to get off their chest.' Indeed, it has been a challenging time filled with social concerns emanating from the COVID-19 pandemic and civil unrest. The UGA players returned to campus and have been going through eight hours of voluntary workouts per week since June 8. Coach Kirby Smart and his staff won't be allowed to supervise workouts until July 17. They have been permitted eight hours per week of virtual meetings. That communication means more than ever. ESPN analyst and Georgia football legend David Pollack recently noted during an ESPN radio interview that 'it's a different world' for coaches and players. 'The younger generation, they are way more inclined to speak their mind,' Pollack said. 'This is a generation that's media-savvy . social-media savvy as it gets.' That could, in turn, lead to grievances being aired if not managed internally. Pollack points out every program has malcontents, and now there are s ocial media platforms. 'There's people at every institution, and when I was at the University of Georgia, I can pick our 15 to 20 players who were very unhappy with the situation because they didn't play as much as they wanted to, they didn't think they got a fair shot, and they thought they were mistreated, blah-blah-blah,' Pollack said. 'All those kids now, and all those adults now, are going to have an opportunity to speak out and say they were treated unfairly and they didn't get an opportunity.' Salyer, a junior who appears to be in line for captaincy, indicated UGA's leadership group helps mitigate potential team issues. 'I feel getting in those rooms and having a lot of older guys having a chance to talk and get out their feelings (helps), and then Coach Smart being able to listen to us and understand what we're saying, and sometimes implementing it into his plans that he has for the team,' Salyer said. 'It's coming together and meeting together and having our ideas aligned, that helps us a lot.' Georgia football preseason stories Georgia football OL Jamaree Salyer weighty issue, eager to compete Richard LeCounte explains UGA has great chance for national title Jamie Newman on the clock, embracing UGA's elite defense D.J. Shockley shares take on UGA freshman QB Carson Beck Georgia projections, playmakers at receiver and running back Why Georgia must take advantage of new schedule more than others The post Jamaree Salyer: Georgia football leadership group keeps team ideas aligned' appeared first on DawgNation.
  • ATHENS There is no question every Georgia football fan, coach, player and everyone else associated with the program is eager for the Bulldogs to begin the season. The coronavirus pandemic has put a damper over 2020 and left everyone yearning for a dose of normal that football season could provide if kicked off on time. The Bulldogs are in the midst of voluntary workouts, with Coach Kirby Smart and his staff able to begin supervising them on July 15. Georgia is scheduled to open the season on Monday, Sept. 7, at Mercedes-Benz Stadium in Atlanta against Virginia. In hindsight, playing the game on Saturday Sept. 5 would be much, much better. For that matter, a home game would have been even more beneficial. That said, it surely seemed like a good idea in January of 2017 for Georgia to open the season on a Monday night against Virginiawith the neutral site game. No one could have known then what we have all been dealing with now, some 2 1/2 years later. The SEC announced in August of 2019 that the Bulldogs game at Alabama would be on Sept. 19 this season. That set up the Bulldogs to play three games in 13 days. And that means Georgia will have two days less time to prepare for that showdown than the Crimson Tide. One could argue it's really three less days, since Georgia has a travel day built in with the game being played in Tuscaloosa. So here's the cautionary tale involving Georgia rival Tennessee opening on a Monday night. Three years ago, the Vols were in the same situation with three games in 13 days to open the season. It was a concern of the Tennessee staff then, and, sure enough, in hindsight there was some second-guessing. The Vols beat Georgia Tech in Mercedes-Benz Stadium, 42-41, in double-overtime on that Monday night. But less than two weeks later, Tennessee was back on the road traveling to play Florida for a key SEC matchup. It was a showdown with the Gators just 12 days later that proved to break the back of previous Vols coach Butch Jones. Florida won the game at The Swamp, 26-20, on the last play of regulation. Tennessee's goal-line offensive package faltered, and the defense designed for the final drive of the game had more breakdowns than was typical for a Bob Shoop defense. Could two days more rest or preparation have helped or made a difference at one of those critical junctures? It's also fair to wonder about programs giving up home games moving forward in the near future. The school may lose some surface contract money, but it has become clear there's a value to have money kept in the home community. After all, those student athletes, head coaches and athletic department employees rely on the local hospitals, authorities and businesses. The recent trying times brought about by COVID-19 have magnified the importance of helping to build the home community, and not just taking from it. Georgia football preseason stories Georgia football OL Jamaree Salyer weighty issue, eager to compete Richard LeCounte explains UGA has great chance for national title Jamie Newman on the clock, embracing UGA's elite defense D.J. Shockley shares take on UGA freshman QB Carson Beck Georgia projections, playmakers at receiver and running back Why Georgia must take advantage of new schedule more than others The post Monday night opener could come back to bite Georgia football at Alabama appeared first on DawgNation.
  • Georgia wide receiver George Pickens' introduction to many UGA fans was the viral video of a dazzling catch made in a preseason scrimmage last August, but there's apparently a lot more to Pickens than what can be contained in a YouTube clip. Which is not to say the haul was unremarkable. It was so impressive that it even drew a compliment from notoriously hard-to-please coach Kirby Smart. 'This is a special player and a great catch,' Smart said at the time. 'He's had several one-handed catches in practice. He's a talented player.' It was also the beginning of what turned out to be an eventful freshman season for Pickens one in which he led the team with 727 receiving yards and eight touchdowns and became Sugar Bowl MVP by matching a UGA bowl record with 12 catches in the Bulldogs' win against Baylor. However, not all the attention Pickens received in his first year with the program was positive. He was ejected late in UGA's 52-7 win at Georgia Tech for an altercation with a Yellow Jackets player which resulted in Pickens being forced to sit out the first half of the SEC championship vs. LSU. UGA's key leaders were quick to point out that Pickens had erred in allowing his temper to get the best of him. 'That's a huge learned lesson for him not to do something dumb like that,' UGA linebacker Monty Rice said after the game. 'He's a vital part of the team, a vital part of the offense You see how productive he is. He can help us a lot. He's just got to be smarter.' The video from Pickens' fight became just as viral as his miraculous catch had been. And it became easy for some to define him in simplistic terms on the basis of these images as a player that was frequently noticed, but not always for the right reasons. Yet those who know Pickens better say there's a lot more to him than meets the eye. Former UGA wide receiver Sean Bailey is one of those people, and Bailey probably has as much insight into what it feels like to be Pickens as anyone could. Pickens was an elite recruit the No. 4 wide receiver in the country and the 24th rated prospect for the 2019 class. Bailey was an elite recruit too rated fifth as a receiver and 47th overall in 2003. Bailey shared his opinion on Pickens last week on DawgNation Daily and those thoughts extend beyond what can be conveyed in a video. 'Probably the biggest thing that stands out to me about him is that he truly loves football,' Bailey said. 'He loves to compete.' Bailey explained he saw that aspect of Pickens' demeanor while attending UGA practices. 'I've had the pleasure to watch several practices,' Bailey said. 'There are a lot of elite guys that are able to turn it on and turn it off, but when you have a guy that has it turned on all the time like George does at practice He's aggressive even when he's not getting the ball.' Pickens has credited his work on the practice field for why he enjoyed success during his freshman season, and has said being challenged by Smart and former UGA quarterback Jake Fromm during those practices was crucial in his development. '[Fromm] pushed me every day. Coach Smart pushed me every day to be the player I am today,' Pickens said after the Sugar Bowl. However, Bailey says Pickens was doing plenty of pushing of his own. 'He was extremely vocal. And this is as a freshman,' Bailey said. 'He's in it. He's competing every down, and not just in the pass game, but in the run game too when his job is to block and be aggressive. 'He's going 100 miles per hour, and you don't see this a lot at this position a prima donna' position. You've got a lot of athletes that like to catch balls and like to score touchdowns, but they don't want to get their hands dirty. George will go get his hands dirty in a heartbeat. He gets excited. He's thrilled to do it. Bailey is speaking of the way some wide receivers get bad reputations as players who seek glory and attention at the expense of being team-oriented. Bailey says Pickens isn't one of those guys. Pickens would probably agree. The mentality that he plays the game with is one that seems to value the physical aspects of football more than the typical receiver would. Pickens' first season at UGA while imperfect stands as validation of that point of view. 'It was a great season to me,' Pickens said. ' You win some. You lose some, but I feel like every day, every practice, every walkthrough we just fought. I like winning that way instead of winning the easy way. I like fighting for the win.' It's possible to like fighting too much, and perhaps at times last season Pickens did. However, more often than not, Pickens' fighting spirit will probably serve him well. And it could lead him and the Bulldogs to even more success in 2020. The post Former UGA star explains why George Pickens isn't a prima donna' WR appeared first on DawgNation.
  • Braves manager Brian Snitker announced the team had four players test positive for COVID-19: first baseman Freddie Freeman, left-hander Will Smith, right-hander Touki Toussaint and utilityman Pete Kozma. Smith and Toussaint are asymptomatic. Freeman and Kozma have fevers, but Kozma is feeling better, according to Snitker. The players gave their consent to announce their names. Read more on this story on ajc.com.